The scholar Slobodan Šćepanović for 1991 cited demographics of the Vraka area.Omaraj had 79 households, 67 were Orthodox Montenegrin and 11 Albanian; Gril 85 households, 76 Orthodox Montenegrin and 9 Albanian; Boriç i Vogël 75 households, 67 Orthodox Montenegrin and 8 Albanian; Boriç i Madh had 112 families, 86 Muslim Podgoriçani, 6 Orthodox Montenegrin and 20 Albanian families.
From confirmed documents, one of the first families to inhabit the area of Vraka was in 1705 were the Đurčevići from the village of Momče in Kuči.
A certain Jerko Đurčević was the only one from his clan in Vraka to convert to Islam.
In the late Ottoman period, the French consul of Shkoder noted the sentiments of the people of Vraka wanting to be united with Montenegro, though this was not achievable due to the distance of Vraka from the then border.
In 1918, besides the Serb Orthodox in Scutari, there were communities in different neighbouring villages such as Vraka, Vramenica, Derigniat, etc., as well as several thousands of Slavic Muslims of Montenegrin and Bosnia-Herzegovina origin.
Vladimir was later slewn by the Bulgars, and received a cult; Shingjon (the feast of St.
Jovan Vladimir), which is celebrated by the Albanian Orthodox Christians.
His descendants later became known as the Jerkovići, who are found in the village of Štoj, near Ulcinj.
In 1828, a Serbian school was opened in Shkodra, which Nikola Musulin attended.
According to a 2003 paper, the Serb-Montenegrin community currently inhabited the following villages near Shkodër: Brodica, Bardoš, Griža, Vraka, Koplik, Puka, Vafa, Kamenica, Omara, Veliki Borič, Mali Borič, Gril, Raš, Stari Štoj, Novi Štoj, Dobrač, Golem, Mušan, Bušat, etc.